Here’s what’s , six days until Election Day:
HOW TO VOTE: .
ON THE TRAIL: President Donald Trump will be in Arizona; Democratic challenger Joe Biden will be in Delaware; Vice President Mike Pence will be in Wisconsin and Michigan; and Biden's running mate, Kamala Harris, will be in Arizona.
TODAY’S TOP STORIES:
ANXIOUS VOTERS: Americans are worried about the Nov. 3 election, an anxiety many haven’t carried during years of largely peaceful displays of democracy. . That’s part of what fuels concern that this year could be different. Elections officials and voting advocates are on high alert.
LOOKING WEST: Trump is campaigning in Arizona and will stage a rally in a town just across the Colorado River from Nevada. , whose campaign has for months eyed once reliably red Arizona as a prime candidate to flip to blue. Harris will campaign in Arizona a day after making multiple Nevada stops. Both campaigns are trying to project that they are on offense and have the momentum as Election Day looms.
BY THE NUMBERS: The Trump campaign has a bold theory for how the Republican president could win reelection: It can tap a universe of millions of supporters who did not vote for him in 2016 but could this time. , a critical state that Trump carried by only 44,292 votes out of 6.1 million cast in 2016. A Democratic surge of votes in cities and suburbs could quickly erase that narrow lead. To hold onto Pennsylvania’s 20 electoral votes, the president needs to prove that a hidden groundswell of supporters exists — and will vote. The latest from the series.
MINNESOTA BALLOTS: Republicans who oppose Minnesota’s weeklong extension for counting absentee ballots beyond Election Day say that unless it is blocked, thousands of people whose ballots arrive after Nov. 3 will risk having their votes disqualified. But attorneys for the Democratic secretary of state argue that it’s too close to Nov. 3 to make changes. .
QUOTABLE: “This place, Warm Springs, is a reminder that though broken, each of us can be healed. That as a people and a country, we can overcome a devastating virus. That we can heal a suffering world. That, yes, we can restore our soul and save our country.” — Biden in the Georgia city where Franklin Delano Roosevelt sought treatment for polio while governing a nation weathering the Great Depression and World War II.